Collaboration on motor planning, execution and resilience
Supported by the Azrieli Foundation
To understand movement – how it's learned, how it's executed, and why it fails after injury or disease – we must understand neural input to muscles, which are ultimately responsible for all motor actions like reaching, running, and speaking. We aim to shed new light on real-world movement by openly developing and collaboratively using technologies that measure muscle activity at unprecedented resolution and scale.
We are building a collaborative network of researchers from the ground up. We are seeking partners to further develop and use our electrode technology to achieve fundamental advances in sensorimotor neuroscience in both research and clinical settings. We will support creative ideas by offering operating funds, access to our current electrodes, input into future designs, and by promoting close and active collaboration among team members. Sign up for our mailing list so you don't miss out.
To request existing electrodes, please contact us and our manufacturing partners at Center for Advanced Motor Bioengineering Research.